tv CBS Overnight News CBS April 1, 2016 3:07am-4:01am EDT
getting in on the action by volunteering in their communities. chris young: action teams of high school students are joining volunteers of america and major league baseball players to help train and inspire the next generation of volunteers. carlos peña: it's easy to start an action team at your school so you, too, can get in on the action. get in on the action at actionteam.org.
all: cbs cares! tonight, nearly 30 million americans are under watches and warnings for severe weather. including flash floods and tornados in the south. memphis was pummelled with hail today part of the same system that spawned a tornado last night in oklahoma. manuel bojorquez is in tulsa. >> reporter: scott, this is the damage the tornado left behind. a wall made of heavy cinder blocks crumbled and the roof of this business gone. >> it is moving east-northeast. >> reporter: the natonal weather service has teams in the field now trying to determine the strength of the tornado and if there was more than one last night. the funnel lifted and is
believed to have touched down several times going on to strike tulsa's suburbs. authorities are tallying up the numbers of homes and businesses damaged or destroyed. a prayer group rode out the storm in a church which lost part of its roof. no deaths have been reported. but seven people were injured. scott, this beauty supply store had closed just before the tornado hit. so no one was inside. >> lucky. manuel bojorquez in oklahoma for us tonight. manuel, thank you. tonight a virginia state trooper is fighting for his life. after a gunman opened fire at a greyhound bus station in richmond. jeff pegues is there. >> reporter: scott, law enforcement sources tell me this was part of a training exercise that went terribly wrong. as part of the training, there were state troopers inside the greyhound station. stopping people. questioning people. one man they stopped according to investigators pulled a gun and shots were fired. according to investigators. the state trooper was shot at close range. two nearby officers returned fire. hitting the suspect who later
died. two bystanders were hurt. expected to survive. scott, the concern is for the state trooper shot at close range. he did suffer life threatening injuries. the fbi and atf are assisting with the investigation. which is still unfolding. >> unclear what set this off. jeff pegues in richmond. john dickerson is here, cbs news political director and anchor of "face the nation" what's the significance of the meeting with donald trump and the leaders of the republican party? >> in symbolic terms they beth had reason to have the meeting. for donald trump, he said a unifying meeting. had kind of a rough week. he is in washington. met with foreign policy leaders today. met with the republican party. she'd i am a unifier, not a chaotic candidate. for the republican party. there are some in the republican party who want to deny donald trump the nomination. the committee has the to show it is treating him fairly all the way along:process is fair. they met for an hour. talked about delegate allocation
process and informed trump of things he didn't know. there is a process getting delegates from the votes. >> there is a stop trump movement in the republican party, everyone is well aware of. where is it headed. >> wants a fight at the convention. though trump will go in with more delegates than anybody else to take them away. focus on the group is on wisconsin. the basically if they can take enough delegates away from trump. deny them. >> two important things. marco rubio says he wnlts to hold on to his delegates. mean there are fewer that trump can grab, unbound, if rubio didn't. and the real work is happening, state-by-state. those who want to deny, trump the delegates. talking to the delegates and saying, if donald trump doesn't get the nomination on the first ballot. vote for somebody else on the second ballot. >> only bound on the first ballot. >> right. you will have an interview donald trump on the broadcast. and john, thank you very much.
in washington today, president obama hosted a nuclear security summit meeting of 50 nations. and he met with leaders from countries including china, japan, and south korea. they discussed how to secure nuclear material around the world to keep it out of the hands of terrorists. much of that material its in russia. which did not attend. joining iran and north korea as no shows. the women who rule this field are fighting for equal pay. and the hidden hardships of caring for a loved one with alzheimers disease. the cbs overnight news will be right back.
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today, five of america's top athletes filed a federal complaint charging that soccer pays women a pittance to win world championships while it pays big to the men who lose them. here's jim axelrod. >> stays loose! >> reporter: when the u.s. women's soccer team won the world cup last year, they drew the highest tv ratings for any soccer game in american history. men or women the they also got a nice parade and a bonus from the u.s. soccer federation of $75,000 for each player. according to the filing. compare that to the men's team. if they won a world cup, they would get more than $390,000 as a first place bonus. hope solo one of five players to
sign the complaint told cbs "this morning" that has to change. >> you know what, this is a time that we need to push for equality and what's right. and people are paying attention. >> the women's team says it generates as much as or more revenue than the men. but get paid four times less. grant wahl who covers soccer for "sports illustrated" and fox sports says they have a point. >> are the women paid less than the men? >> yes. they are paid less than the men right now. >> reporter: do they generate equivalent revenue. >> u.s. soccer itself says u.s. women are set to produce $51 million in revenues and the men are set to produce $60 million in revenues. which is roughly similar. >> it is not just money. the women want equality in their travel, accommodations. conditions of the field they play and practice on. julie foudy is a member of two u.s. world cup winning teams. >> for a long time the team has been fighting for change and progress.
and this group is feeling like, okay, we are still carrying the torch. and we want to be done carrying it. >> in a statement to date u.s. soccer federation said it remained committed to addressing compensation. one other thing to watch as this plays out. whether members of the u.s. women's team would strike before the olympics in august. thamt threat could possibly give them leverage, negotiations continue. speaking of great women, renowned architect zaha hadid died of a heart attack in miami. her futuristic designs changed sky lines around the world and they include london's olympic aquatic center, an opera house in china, and an art museum in cincinnati. born in baghdad, hadid in 2004 became the first woman ever to win the pritzker, the nobel of architecture.
ago he was the sole care giver after her alzheimers diagnosis and often took her to work with him. today at age 73, he is still working. as carol declines he continues as her primary care giver. but now has some help during the day. >> if you did want to retire, could you swing it financially? >> no, i would have to, have to dedicate my whole life to taking care of carol because i can't afford to pay home care. >> the survey documented the financial sacrifices alzheimers care givers are forced to make. >> they were having to make choices about putting food on the table. or going to the doctor. or taking money out of their retirement funds to make sure the person had care. >> reporter: the survey also found almost half of care givers were forced to cutback on their own expenses. for mike, that means working and saving, so carol can stay in their home. what is the alternative to home care, having somebody come in here? >> nursing home. >> reporter: you hate that idea? >> oh.
>> reporter: why? >> i have an obligation to her. the love i have for her. i can't see, i can't abandon her. >> reporter: the cost of caring for someone with alzheimers is a lot more than financial. what would you say the toll has been on you? >> i'm dying. i really think i am. my blood pressure is like 200/100. i can't go to the hospital. who watches carol? all right, what do i do with carol? >> reporter: scott, i spoke with mike daly. with increased medication his blood pressure is under control. >> jon, thanks very much. and we'll be right back. ♪ ♪
finally tonight on the path to the republican nomination, 19 of 29 states have gone to trump. but we wondered if the donald is the one in his ancestral home? mark phillips took the high road to scotland. >> reporter: there are plenty of reasons for singing laments about the hard life up here. on the isle of lewis off scotland's wild northwest coast. but in the town of stoneaway, the boys in the pub have a new lament, they could be singing about donald trump. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: they did once meet donald trump when he paid a brief visit to lewis. stopping at the house his mother grew up in before the young mary ann mccloud left for new york seven decades ago. >> we are back here. we are just happy to be back here.
>> reporter: the happiness though isn't mutual. if you had to, in a phrase, or sentence, sum up the islanders attitude to this son of lewis now running for president what would it be? >> obviously this irrational sense of guilt. what have we spawned? >> reporter: local author ian stephen says islanders don't have traditional feel-good connection with donald trump, the way jfk did in his ancestral home in ireland. or that ronald reagan also had. and even barack obama, irish on his mother's side. here, they asked themselves a question -- >> what the hell is our donald up to now? >> folks we have -- >> reporter: not just trump's more controversial statements that have the people of lewis ducking for cover it's his style. >> i'm really rich. >> reporter: boastful showy self promotion doesn't play on lewis, the home of quiet scottish,
presbyterian reserved says bandleader, gerry blane. >> people don't blow their own trumpets. they're modest. there are similarities though. the hair. it seems to go back through mother mary to the mccloud clan. in fact, a joke about it here that it is all about the local wind. >> for years and years, that has left the wave in the hair which is genetically some how come down through the generations to donald. >> reporter: they're doing what they have always done when a storm blows up in this remote place. finding refuge in friendship, music and a sense of humor. mark phillips, cbs news. that's the "cbs overnight news" for this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back with us a little bit later for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley.
>> announcer: this is the "overnight news" welcome to the overnight news. i'm michelle miller. the race for the white house returns to industrial midwest next tuesday when wisconsin holds its primary. for the democrats, bernie sanders, populist message is playing well with blue-collar workers. he leads hillary clinton by four points, 49% to 45%. for the republicans, ted cruz got some good news. he will appear on the gop ballot in pennsylvania, which holds its primary at the end of the month. a republican voter in pittsburgh went to court claiming cruz is ineligible because he was born in canada. the case was dismissed. as for wisconsin, polls show that cruz is in the lead among likely gop primary volt herbs. he is at 40%. with donald trump second at 30%. and john kasich at 21. but among republican women in wisconsin trump its last.
his recent comments about abortion aren't helping matters. major garrett reports. >> plenty of issues donald trump defined himself by what he said and how he said it. beyond the controversy and flamboyance, a couple questions persisted -- what does trump know? what does he actually believe? all this came together yesterday when trump did something almost without precedent. angering those who support and owe pose abortion rights. at exactly the same time. >> the latest demonstration of how little donald thought -- >> of course women shouldn't be punished. i think probably, donald trump will figure out a way to say he didn't say it. >> ted cruz and john kasich criticized donald trump for saying women seeking abortions should be punished itch the procedure was made illegal. >> the answer is there has to be some form of punishment. >> for the woman.
>> yeah, some form. >> 10 cents, 10 years? >> i don't know. >> trump appeared uncomfort bum discussing abortion. and fumbled over questions about its criminalization. >> i am against, pro-life, yes. >> how do you ban abortion. how you will go back to a position like they had. where people will perhaps go to illegal places. >> yeah. >> you have to ban it. groups opposed to abortion rights, denounced trump saying we never advocated in any context for the punishment of women and calling the comments out of touch with the pro-life movement. within hours, trump's campaign reversed course. issuing a statement that the doctor would be held legally responsible for the woman. and insisting trump's position has not changed.
prespect.ro choice in every >> reporter: trump's former stance in favor of abortion rights has been something cruz and allies have been trying to highlight unsuccessfully until now. cruz is leading trump by ten points ahead of next tuesday's wisconsin primary. among women the gap grows larger. >> the numbers were good. nobody respects women more than i do. >> nearly 16 million americans are caring for a family member or friend who has alzheimers disease. a brain disorder that slowly destroys memory and the ability to carry out simple tasks. a study out this week looked at the toll the disease takes on care givers. >> here's dr. jon lapook. >> when we met mike and carol daly, he was the sole care giver after her alzheimers diagnosis and often took him to work with him. today at age 73, he is still working, but now as carol declines, a health aide cares for her during the day. >> if you did want to retire could you swing it? >> no. dedicate my life to taking care of carol.
i can't afford. >> the survey documented the tie -- the financial sacrifices alzheimers care givers are often forced to make. >> they were having to make choices about -- putting food on the table. or going off to the doctor. or taking money out of their retirement funds to make sure the person had care. >> reporter: the survey also found almost half of care givers were forced to cutback on their own expenses. for mike t. saving so carol can stay in her own home. i have an obligation to her. a love i have for her. i can't see, i can't abandon her. >> reporter: the cost of caring for some one with alzheimers is a lot more than financial. >> what would you say the toll has been on you. >> i'm dying. my blood pressure is like 200/100. i can't go off to the hospital. what do i dupe with carol? >> reporter: most people believe medicare may or will help cover nursing home. it doesn't.
for that you need long term care insurance. something carried by 3% of u.s. adults. jon lapook, cbs news. overseas, 90 remain hospitalized after last week's terror attacks in brussels. among them is 37-year-old sebastian bellin. the former pro basketball star about to board a plane for michigan to see his family when the bombs went off. his mangled leg already required four surgeries. he won't be heading tomorrow any time soon. so his family went to see him. vladimir duthiers was there. >> when weep -- we visited with
sebastian bellin in brussels. he was talking about sacrifice. >> traveling for two, three weeks. that's time away from your kids. then when you are back with them, you know then you have time to really be 100% for them. >> reporter: he spoke about family. >> we can't wait to see him. >> reporter: he had no idea his brothers, dad, and stepmom were here to surprise him. >> what are you doing? >> it's going to take me a little time. it's surreal.
sorry, i'm lost for words. if you would have told me this would happen. a weak after lying on the floor in the airport where everything seemed around me. you know, like the exact opposite. it's just, it's two extremes. >> his wife arrived saturday. sleeping by his side every night since. >> i am still having a hard time processing it. seeing the photo was -- extremely terrifying. >> reporter: yeah. >> to think that happened to our family. it's like an invasion into your, your little circle. >> i lost 50% of my blood. i never once passed out. i never once lost focus on the game plan. on what i want uhhed to dupe. and how i was going to win that game. vladimir duthiers, brussels. the "cbs overnight news"
for three years now, seth doane has been our man in beijing covering everything from politics to pollution. well, seth is ready for his next assignment in rome. and before he goes, he takes a look back at some of his favorite stories from asia. >> reporter: okay -- as adventures go it is hard to beat boarding a boat of questionable seaworthiness with filipino fishermen to glimpse china's island building. in the south china sea. the artificial island are seen internationally as a muscular move. they have now flashed several
warning signals at us. our captain is starting to get nervous. he tells us, it's time to get out of here. while domestically the ruling communist party has clamped down on corruption, dissent and free speech. each june 4th, we have come to expect a blackout of any mention of the anniversary of that brutal massacre in 1989. as a student here in china do you learn about tiananmen square? in the history books? >> not mentioned. >> reporter: mainland chinese received little coverage of the more recent 2014 pro-democracy protests in hong kong. >> see people starting to put on face mask, goggles protective gear. >> reporter: we had to wear mask s in beijing to protect against the pollution. all part of being based in a region that is rarely dull. >> this is saber rattling on a very grand scale. >> north korea conducted the fourth nuclear test in january and we visited the closed off country twice. both times tangling with government minders. >> you are saying if we interview people we can't come to north korea. >> you can't come. >> reporter: a stark contrast
with open, high tech and hypercompetitive neighbor to the south. in seoul, we learned plastic surgery is one way to get ahead. >> we can do this, okay. and you will look much younger here. >> reporter: in south korea we also traveled to where the ferry capsized. killing 300 people. mostly teenagers on a school trip. it is hard to really get a sense for just how big this search-and-recovery effort is. until you are actually out here. we witnessed tragedies of unimaginable scale, the earthquake in nepal, where we were lucky enough to see an unbelievable rescue. in the philippines we watched the painful process of recovery. after a super typhoon tore through. in japan we suited up to go into reactor four after the 2011 tsunami triggered a nuclear meltdown.
we watched a solo commute to first grade. of a japanese lesson in independence. >> you will do this all alone. >> yes. >> is that strange? >> no. >> thank you. it was strange to be checked into a hotel by a robot. there were some perks. >> not as complex as champagne. >> sampling wine from the china version of napa valley. back in beijing. we got used to operating by complex set of rules. complete with choreographed press conferences. >> i have been told to keep my hand raised, and i have learned that i will beat eighth person to be called on. >> still we kept pushing to see places authorities did not want us to. this time, following the deadly chemical explosion in tianjing. >> you can see here, the police
are trying to get us to stop shooting. this what it is like covering a story here in china. >> it has been an incredible ride. wouldn't be possible without the people behind the camera. and the bureau chief, lucy, producers, randy, brad, cameraman. mr. sun our driver. thanks to all of them. they never really get the thanks. they still do all the same work. british government is keeping the memory of world war ii alive. with their tourist attraction. the underground shelters used during the nazi air raid on london. mark phillips took a trip under the underground. >> in the old news reels it was all jaunty music and war time pluck. >> some of london's areas have been open to the public. the public availed itself of advantage they offer. >> main is a refuge from what was happening upstairs. in june, 1944, as allies were
invading normandy, the nazis launched what they called their vengeance weapons. against london. the v-1 flying bomb, doodlebugs. and the shuttlers dug in response to the blitz early earl in the war, were waiting. >> eight of the underground homes. four in the north. four in the south. >> i haven't been keeping count. >> 180 stairs down. 180 stairs down. about 30 meters. 120 feet. >> now the shelter is about to be opened again. as an educational tool and tourist attraction. and to walk down these 180 stairs is to walk back seven decades. >> this lead us to. >> the tunnels were basically closed up after the war.
>> now, justin brandt of london transport says they're about to start selling tickets. for tours of a history frozen in time. >> this was the response to having your city bombed? >> absolutely. yes, this was, had can teens, medical facilities. rudimentary toilets. you had toilets. so, yes. >> we keep buckets. yes. >> this was blitz style. >> blitz style. >> as for sleeping accommodation. >> the war time propaganda made the most of it. >> what do you think of the shelter now. you have been here a week or two? >> but it wasn't all sing songs while the bombs fell. your through and through, caught new york. >> definitely. >> definitely. proud of it as well. >> babs clark seen on the left was just 11 years old when she and her family headed for the local shelter at a subway stop in east end, london. >> this memorial stand, where the worst civilian disaster of world war ii took place. not a result of nazi bombs. but because of a brush.
big crush up here. >> there was. filing down the stairs down here. >> yes, yes. >> in the blackout going down the steps, a woman with a child stumbled and the rest of the crowd kept pushing down on top of them. >> everybody else fell on top of it like a domino. just went down and down and down and down. >> 173 people died. 73 years ago this month. >> i reckon i will as high as the ceiling. >> reporter: the next day, workmen quietly erected handrails on the steps before none existed before. and under war time censorship, the incident was played down. if bombing was an attempt to demoralize the enemy. the last thing you wanted to admit it was causing fear and panic. babs' war time memories are about loss. everybody knew some body who died here. even if the public was shown the
war time experience of cups and tea, and sing-along defiance. and war, reopening of the tunnels will show it is more complicated than that. i'm mark phillips in london. so we use k-y ultragel. it enhances my body's natural moisture so i can get into the swing of it a bit quicker. and when i know she's feeling like that, it makes me feel like we're both... when she enjoys it, we enjoy it even more. and i enjoy it. feel the difference with k-y ultragel. someone's hacked all our technology... say, have you seen all the amazing technology in geico's mobile app? mobile app? look. electronic id cards, emergency roadside service, i can even submit a claim.
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that release bursts of freshness all day. motionsense. protection to keep you moving. degree. it won't let you down. golf's greatest players will gather in augusta, georgia, next week for the masters. among them, 22-year-old defending champ, jordan speith. he shared his thoughts on the tournament with charlie rose.
>> close your eyes. >> close my eyes? >> close your eyes. >> watch out. >> reporter: even with his eyes closed, jordan speith's swing is spot-on. >> jordan speith! >> reporter: last year at theage of 21, speith became the second youngest man to win the masters. >> one of the epic performances. >> reporter: tell me about the masters and you? >> it's -- as a kid growing up it's -- my favorite tournament in the world. as a professional my favorite tournament in the world. nothing changed. i came close in my first attempt in 2014. then last year, got off to just a hot start. able to hold it together. it was -- really, really incredible. >> reporter: when you go to the masters are you playing the course, competition, or playing yourself? >> playing the golf course. last year we were 18 under.
hardest thing to do in repeating or trying to repeat a win is to not look at the year before. and think it is just going to be like that. >> reporter: family remains speith's top priority in life and career. his youngest sister, elli, born with a neurological disorder is his greatest fan. >> we have a unique family and a unique, position, that -- having a special needs sister, kind of changes your life. every person in our family, changes kind of the-- the sack -- sacrifices to make, and for us, so special, her development and so special to see how she can continue to conquer, you know, struggles that we take for granted. >> reporter: 2015 had to be as good a year as you could ever imagine having? >> certainly. >> reporter: except you thought you would win all four. >> there was a chance. won the first two.
came into the british open, open championship. come sunday sitting here thinking we could make it three in a row. that was really a tough loss. it proved to me that -- no matter how many times you get yourself in position, whether major or regular tournament, some breaks that will go your way. some times it is not going to. >> reporter: before jordan speith there was tiger woods. >> yet again. and no one can take the heat like tiger woods. though no longer a major threat on the course, he remains a central figure to the sport. what is it that tiger did for the game? >> he made it cool. he made it athletic. he showed he kind of had an influence on a younger generation of athletes that maybe, hey, golf is cool. let's try golf. it was that way with me. i was an athlete. i saw tiger dominate. it was inspiring.
speith is one of the golfers influenced by woods, who are crowding a competitivefield. >> phil mickelson is contending to win events in his mid 40s. you have guys mid 30s. adam scott. sergio garcia, guys around since they were teenagers still in their prime. and then there is, the 20-something-year-olds, rory mcilroy, still more accomplished than anybody else. he and phil mickelson the most accomplished players on the pga tour right now. >> reporter: here is my final question. you want to hit the ball over the fence? >> yeah. >> i mean over it. how are you going to do that? >> hit more club. >> what do you need to do that? >> i can't tell where it is landing. i will hit a 3 wood. >> just want to see it sail over the fence? >> yeah, sure. >> hello, boat. >> who is that fool trying to hit us with a golf ball? >> you can watch cbs sports coverage of the masters, beginning saturday, april 9th. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
a proposed law in colorado raising new questions about how to punish underaged teens who engage in sexting, the measure would downgrade from a felony to a misdemeanor. some parents are dead set against that. vinita nair has the story. >> high school sexting scandal in colorado last year was the catalyst for this bill. prosecutors and police pushed for legislation to combat what has become common place, juveniles distributing explicit photos. some worry the new law could turn more youngsters into law breakers. you know what we were talking about, right, sexting. >> julie and will of colorado say their kids told them sexting is part of modern teenage life. >> it is more widespread. >> reporter: a colorado bill would reduce penalty for a teen who sext. making it class ii misdemeanor.
for electronically distributing, display, publishing a sex wliel explicit image of himself or herself or another juvenile. current statutes can kid underaged teen se skpchlt ting a form of child pornography, a felony requiring those convicted to register as sex offenders. >> this bill proposes a charge that we are going to call misuse of electronic images. it doesn't carry the title sexting. when the juvenile progresses to adult hood. that case can be sealed from the public. >> last year, an anonymous tip led officials at canyon city high school to discover a large scale sexting scandal. they found hundreds of inappropriate images collected and shared by their students. prosecutors decided not to file charges. >> i think this new law is making this issue a lot worse. >> assistant professor amy hasenoff is author of sexting panic, is author of sexting panic, rethinking criminalization, privacy and consent.
>> seems like a good idea. sexting can count as child pornography. a lot of prosecutors are hesitant to use child pornography laws against teenagers. >> i'm concerned that kids might get more widely prosecuted because it would be a lesser charge. so people might be more willing to prosecute. and i don't think that's going to teach anybody the lessons we want them to learn. >> the proposed bill does offer additional protections for juveniles.
captioning funded by cbs it's friday, april 1st, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." tornadoes touch down across the southeast and the path of destruction could extend even farther with more severe weather forecast for today. trailing in the polls, ahead of a crucial wisconsin primary, donald trump focuses on foreign policy in an attempt to move away from his controversial remarks on abortion. top players on the women's national soccer team fight for a level playing field and equal pay. a look at the legal attack decade in the making. and dockside destruction. seven people are hurt when